Samsung teased its next big thing, with the "Squawk Alley" crew.
Asian markets mostly rose on the first trading day of the Year of the Sheep, buoyed by a bailout deal between Greece and the euro zone last week.
Long-forgotten flip phones, a fad more than a decade ago, are making a curious comeback in Japan, a country known for its cutting-edge technology.
Samsung's acquisition of LoopPay may see it dominate the mobile payment space, experts say, upping the rivalry with long-standing competitor Apple.
Facebook is developing virtual reality apps, pitting the social networking giant against Apple and other hardware competitors.
Each year has its investing theme. In 2015 quantitative easing's a memory and pricing power is king. But few companies claim to have it.
Sony aims to boost its operating profit 25-fold within three years by focusing on its more profitable businesses.
In a first, Australian carrier Qantas will make Samsung's virtual reality headsets available to high-end flyers on some overseas trips.
Asian stocks traded mixed on Thursday, as euro zone finance ministers failed to reach a deal with Greece, while losses in oil prices overnight compounded the depressed sentiment.
Apple's free cash flow is "mind-blowing" and can propel the stock to $150, Barclays analyst Ben Reitzes tells CNBC.
Asian stocks traded mixed on Tuesday, amid tensions between Greece and its euro zone creditors, and more weak Chinese data.
As economic growth continues to disappoint, attention is shifting to the other side of the global balance sheet – corporations' large cash piles. The Financial Times reports.
Amid mobile sales slump, Samsung's components businesses are under pressure to secure external customers for chips and display panels.
Huawei is the next Chinese tech powerhouse hoping its products soon find their way into the American psyche by way of smartphones.
Apple's increasing market share of the smartphone market has been well-publicized. But its profitability now has some perspective.
Asian stocks traded mixed on Monday, as a weak trade report from China over the weekend, along with a selloff in U.S. shares, depressed sentiment.
The SEC is investigating a spike in trading in BlackBerry options before Reuters reported that Samsung was in talks to buy the smartphone maker.
Asian equities were mixed on Friday ahead of the closely-watched U.S. jobs report while apprehension about Greece also weighed on sentiment.
Asian stocks traded mixed on Tuesday, as a rebound in crude oil prices brought mixed blessings, while speculation that the Reserve Bank of Australia (RBA) will cut rates today continued to buoy Australian equities.
Building suspense in the lead up to its bi-annual launch event, Samsung circulated a teaser invite, hinting at a new, curved screen smartphone.